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Let Not Your Heart Be Troubled

4.41 of 5 stars 4.41  ·  rating details  ·  34 ratings  ·  9 reviews

In 1951, with the Second World War not long over and the menace of the Cold War generating anxiety in the West, Martyn Lloyd-Jones preached eight sermons on John 14:1-12 at Westminister Chapel in London. These sermons, presented here in one volume, were intended to comfort, strengthen, and build up Christians in their "most holy faith" and to bring unbelievers to a knowled

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Published June 30th 2009 by Crossway (first published June 23rd 2009)
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Michele Morin
Sometimes we get it all wrong when we read Scripture. We translate sentences through a syrupy grid of sentimentality (“Oh, that’s so comforting . . .”), when what we are looking at is a command. Do this.

Thus begins sermon number one of Let Not Your Heart Be Troubled, a compilation of eight sermons preached by Martin Lloyd Jones in 1951 when Cold War angst and post WWII gloom hung in the air of Great Britain as thick as London fog. His musings on John 14 are no less relevant in today’s milieu of
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Annette
Source: Free ebook copy from Crossway in exchange for a review. All reviews expressed are from my own opinions and feelings.
Summary:
Martyn Lloyd-Jones was a Welsh Protestant Reformed pastor. For thirty years he was minister of Westminster Chapel in London, England. In 1951 he gave a series of eight messages on John chapter fourteen, the first twelve verses.
These eight sermons are given in three parts. They teach that in order to have a "quiet" heart we must "believe" in Jesus Christ, to trust in
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Becky
Let Not Your Heart Be Troubled is a collection of sermons preached by Martyn Lloyd-Jones in 1951 in London. The sermon collection focuses on, as you might have already guessed, on John 14. The sermons go verse by verse through the first half of the fourteenth chapter. They include, "Let Not Your Heart Be Troubled," "Believe in God," "Believe Also In Me," "In My Father's House," "I Go To Prepare A Place For You," "I Will Come Again, and Receive You," "I Am The Way, The Truth, and the Life," and " ...more
Shelly
“Let not your hearts be troubled. Believe in God; believe also in me. 2 In my Father's house are many rooms. If it were not so, would I have told you that I go to prepare a place for you? 3 And if I go and prepare a place for you, I will come again and will take you to myself, that where I am you may be also.4 And you know the way to where I am going.” 5 Thomas said to him, “Lord,we do not know where you are going. How can we know the way?” 6 Jesus said to him, “I am the way, and the truth, and ...more
Mark A Powell
This series of sermons, from John 14:1-12, was originally preached in 1951 at the close of World War 2, the second such global conflict within a generation’s time. To a world reeling from such catastrophic loss and violence, the need for peace and a quiet heart was paramount. Lloyd-Jones, in these messages, explains why true peace isn’t something that can be found through this world’s methods and demonstrates how Christ alone can grant a quiet heart.
Douglas Hitzel
I found this to be a thoroughly encouraging and thoughtful exposition to John 14. Lloyd - Jones nails the idea of the Gospel giving the true source of a quiet heart amidst trials and suffering. great read!
Vincent
I'll keep this book handy. It's one of those excellent reminders that I want again and again.
Bo White

like his 'spiritual depression,' Lloyd Jones seems to apply the Bible well to dark days....
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David Martyn Lloyd-Jones was a Welsh Protestant minister, preacher and medical doctor who was influential in the Reformed wing of the British evangelical movement in the 20th century. For almost 30 years, he was the minister of Westminster Chapel in London. Lloyd-Jones was strongly opposed to Liberal Christianity, which had become a part of many Christian denominations; he regarded it as aberrant. ...more
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